Las Cruces Sun-News from Las Cruces, New Mexico on June 24, 1951 · Page 2
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Las Cruces Sun-News from Las Cruces, New Mexico · Page 2

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Las Cruces, New Mexico
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Sunday, June 24, 1951
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Page 2
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TW6, HAS CRUCES (N. M.) SUM-NEWS . Sunday Morning,"June 2C195li V MARGARET TRUMAN MEETS AURIOL AND IKE IN PARIS If Reiireiriienl Is Planned, Older Person Can Find New Enjoyment .^CONTINUING HER TRIP In Europe, Miu-gaicl Truman is shown in Paris with (left) France's President-Vin- ,mii A u i i o l nntf Mrs. Dwlghl D. Elsenhower, and (right) former French cabinet minister Rene. Pleven ^inii ( i r n r i . i l w.tlcnhtjwer. Miss Trnmnti went lo Paris fro:n the loxv countries. (JntcriiathnainadiopJtoto) Old Faces Are Gone From Korean front Liijes - But Marines Stay fcity :KOI«;K ). .11 tfOAIKWHEIlK JIN KOKEA, jtinu ',!;(( f/Pi The old t fnecs iire fcone in K'iif;i --d(ffti). twounded, frtist- hijh-n and ivtntitij. lint the United K i j i i i - n First M a r i n o division I.H iitill hi-1 is. ;ini| her* 1 to .stay-'-link aijy Lf'HtluTiieck trxiny, clfi.se 'dli llw: iimilvcrsiiry of tin; K n r r n n jiini-r* tin- ririh[.Marlnv r r c l t n r n t «TJI[ upturn 1 iiiHid]- Hie Pu.snn pcr- t i M i - l c r linn AHg.*2nmme 10.000 M i l l l l . ' . H I m v P f l l l l l ! ! ) . in llii'ir foxhnk'.s on the line unfit i i S l l l c HwiiL-hny^rjyyy^lji .\IqrilU'H; rllii.s rciuiy it|f)j I'Xpegljvii.vd... TJie.y h»'iu p nil thdiKurcim u-flr'H hard- Stf-i'ii l.llllc P** ·_«"'··." · ^ !* |)nliiiitmiitiL»r tin- KlUti Hrgl- ll|ltli l when' the · lln: i;' Tlicy rUHlied -^runt, wherever thft JLiuul ami dlii, hold- illf' t i l l ' ptCCliJU.t pt'l-illK'tl!! 1 . H WHS I.Hlni) that linulnd iU rliii- il.itim"r:i.' lti'd Nollplw tnni|iH - ' liilmclic:! ili-ffi'JIftilfP'^rqRh 1 Koi'ftd, 111; Miuini*.i iHliih 1 ':! "ill W )iisaii, win- tni|ipt*d »t llu ClHinn.tln re- M f v - M i i mill sltiRvd an. epic fifilit In hffu-r rulil Ic n!n^i'Un'''"«VatWtIon p|t -I llunxmuii.' *)n H i - u t . « tlje Marim-H won; pi|l[cii ( ,rr tin- Jinij. Tin- M-cVel In- division natBiMv'd froni. lionln vci- llu? world. Tlic Fliti'rr'rp. rinnllli; fijuij tlu Mnlllcr- an-lvcd sjpl. 21. n f l n r llu- ni-nliiK lilj;li lido on Sept. m'* n t u r n i r i l Wnlml.'tlin Is- ardhiK Inchon'^ lnni- hai-- Lull; Unit Rfti'i-noon two bat- llon.H stnii.sliiMl 'over tltr port's seawiill. Ci|turo AlrMHil . In twu day.H the Marines captur- ud Klmpo ali-finld, then Korea'H best. · In five days they were on the edges of Seoul, facing across the l i n n river. In 32 days Seoul WHH secure' and the Communist lorro.i in South Korea were in full f l i g h t . Tlic Marine Ions wa.i heavy. The dead alone numbered -tfiO. On Sept. 27, a cnmptiny of t h e F i f t h Marine roglmcnl valued the American ilag over Seoul's capital bnlldlngH. Miirlnes llicn thought iho war WIIH almowt over.Thny load-, ed oiit BR-iiln to Jtinrt at Wonsan on Iho cast const nnd bo in nt the cleanup. i They jumper o.-r wnrda the Vain rlvor.bimmlnry. On Nov. ^8, tbn Chlnc.se t i l l HIP Mar- liH'H in almost ovcnvhrlmlng Indian Rilual Dance' Will Be Held Today The Pueblo Jmlltins of the cor- ponttion of ptlr Lady of Gtindalupc will hold fi rUua'l dansc beginning at '2 p. in. this afternoon. The chapel will be opened at 1 j). in. for the benefit of those wishing to.visit the Inuige of the Virgin. During the afternoon a IOH- (try will be sjiid ut the chapel. All activities will he held In tnc vicinity of the iTaaa dc Pueblo »nd the chapel southwest of the piie The occasion Is to honor St. John. Tim public Is invited t6 ,'ittcnd. J" By OVlS'tlliA-LOWRV /».- ricwmpiittirp Writer · NEWARK 'N, J,^-The days of retirement ..should, tie. a . time for fun. Handled seBJbly, this period of life is the time to do things yo'uve always wanted to tiy but never had the tiiiie. So. say.s Ray Giles, In "Begin Now to Enjoy Tomorrow,"'being published for the .Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Co 1 .,. He* cites numerous men and women in the 40- pliis group who have turned tirement Into the happiest, buui- cftt years 'of the.ir Jiy.es. Bernard IJaruch--is '- one, says Giles., As ii young man, his goal was to .retire, and become an unpaid servant of the .public. This second career has .kept.him mentally and .physically.' vigorous^ ·· A' retired accountant,. Frederick Wolcott Dearing, became an Episcopal minister, «t t h e ' a g e of 72. He did it, not by. luck, or by ac-. cldcnt but by careful planning through his business life. Dr. John F. Russell, a- general practitioner, retired Jn 19JO at the age of 54. He'Immediately turned to a new career--in his attic laboratory-- in vest iga ting . the relationship between dial, and tubercu- losls. This research ."oupu pied him u n t i l ' h e .was ,pSflt^06l * Through, his years of medical logical curiosities. Their collection has bueri exhibited in fairs. A'weat- c r n ; couple became interested in hunting dinosaur bones, made a xylophone with some of their an- eient bones--and wound up in a. stage show which .began--appropriately -^7 with "Rock of Ages." American Troops Based In Iceland To BuildSirengih By IVAR OUDMUNDSSON REYKJAVIK, Iceland -- The majority, of the American troops stationed . in Iceland are young men, mostly 20 or 21 years of age. The defense force' is .still small b u t - I t s strength-, will b e - b u i l t up during the next- few months 'until It numbers 'several: thousands. ' Most .of..the-, American troops are from Tennessee.. These- boys arc chiefly of English descent. But iii their outfit are men of Polish, Scotch, · French and German ancestry: t There 'are Mexicans and American Indians too. . " At the unit'mess kitchen.is a small segment of the United.Na- tions. As a change from standard Army fare, they can give the boys samplcs'of Italian, Greek and German cooking - with southern' fried send out a patrol to bring you in?" The ' H u n t i n g withdrawal, cost the Marines almost 4,000 limn, killed, wounded, fri.'itblttcn or missing. ICstlmntes of the Chinese facing the division ranged from ;!" I 80,000 to 100,000. When this Marines cntrrrd the perimeter at Tlungnii.nl, thc.y Htrnngth. The tiiniii MnritH 1 force WHS congregated south and east (if th« Changjiii .Yciioj-volr. Smaller forces were Htning.iJn n Ihln line nlting the twisting, frozen road to llunpmm. Kph 1 Of GuuriiKit Thn 12-dny fight t t i . t l i u »ctt that followed was » Marine epic. They wtiro under eonllnuoiiH fire. Tlio cold wan bitter, Frostbite felled liwulrcdii..' . Wounded' men died ijulckly in thn HIIOW. Heroism J)C- cnnic commonplace. Woundutl Cupti W I l i l a i n ' B . Harr, \vhoxu ctMiipiuiy u-as tiurr-ouiuled fniii- 1 day,i whilti .ling a v l t n l . pass,' nmssugcd n relief fcm;c; "Do you waul u«-O Scientists Will Try Counting Rabbits Habilina Australia SYDNEY -.Officers of the Aus- .rnlliui gclcntlflc and Iiulustrial !lese»rch OrjianleiiUnn nro Rolng to try to count AiiRirnlin'fl rubblt pupulntlon. Thnt's Htimcthliifj; that 1ms never be on timltUul bnfore. You can't oven jjuess n t tho fl^ui'e. There nro US million slu'op in AtlstnillH loilfty, nml most fnrmei-n think there HIT. fur more rabbits timn shflrp. The rnltblt-roiintinjr Job probnbly will l-ilto yi-nrs. The Mir- vcy also will, try to cmUnmte how JOUR n rnhlilt MVCH, nml nbtiitn some check on the rule it I whjoh nihblt.s breetl, ' . · · · "." . · 'The Axis tnil In us .1uiv\ boc.i .eri- oounif;cU* M bicklo ''tlie.juli by official . counts In 'Ilk- Uhiteil Sljites of various Sortny of \\-lUIUfo,' \i\ ehnllnp ilncks.niui door. Milt counting rHbbit.i vviU',.bt umfilicr. A.rttbbll will .pup dawn n hol« aiul you won't It now when, U will pup up a | » u l n ' t o br i-ouulccl n Ht'i'oml tiiiu*. ' · , . . * . , ' "Jt is u very campllciitoil J»b," ft Hptjhp.sumn for the .Common- wculth Selftntlfh: nml Industrial flPSfnreh Oi'K»nlr.aUon siild. brought with .them 1,100 vehfclca --everything that would roll. 'Af- ttsr the bitter evacuation, the division had a limnth of rCHt and nn- olher month fighting Cmnnumlst Knreiin giien-Illn.s a i r m n d '. TacRii. The Miiriiu 1 .** were rrc:mmittcd 'o (he line Feb. 20. They a r c ' s t i l l j on the line. Twiro they'have crossed the 98th parallel. '. ;' . The f l K l i t l n g Is no longer apec- 'tiicular. but It is just as (Icndly. Under Maj.'Gen. Gerald C. Thomas the Marines.have battled back norlh of Dm - parallel after blunting' the Red's.spring offensive. Only ii .small p n r t uf thy world':; rastor oil In used »r, medicine. practice, DtO Addiflpri^Btilrd wished he had i thne \to'help patients . . . , . with thrir-nonfmedic*! problems. Chicken: and corn pone.. When he retired after". 30 years, | a n ,j ,,, he picked up a'Tbig-Jotvof councel- ling men and'women with persona! troubles--without .charge. Advertising WllVv Wnrster was Interested in butterflies all his life. When he retired he opened a small -offiQC'.'and 1 ' from th'c'rc nought, sold and swapped spcccmens from al lover the world. Stanford University psychologist Lillian J. Martin retired when she was 65. She .opened a preschool children's clinic, began counselling men and women over 50. She started, to -..write on the adjustment problenjn of the middle- aged, learned-to drive a car-at 78, learned Spanish at 88.' Helnrich Sclilienutnii," a Dutch businessman Interested in archaeology, retired--a wealthy, man .-when he wns'50. ;Hc immediately took up a career for-.which he had long studied aijd,,prepared himself. H was Schleimann who located and dug up the. remain's of Hellenic Troy. A retired Pittsburgh man and ' his. wife have a 'hobuy^of. making Christmas toys fbt'! the city's underprivileged children. A New Ro- ehello, N. Y., couple have taken up photography as. a hobby-- and win prizes all over the lot. ! A New Hampshire., husband-and-wifo team mudo'su many articles as a hobby they've, started., a,, sucecHsful gift shop. A New. Jersey, pair started out by milking a backyard sundial. became interested - i n . tiine-piecL'8 and began making.replicas of horo- inen are. busy,- cleaning up and.'pdinUni; tlie camp that hasn't been used, extensively since their older fellow, citizen-soldiers said goodbye to Iceland iii 1947. Thn men live in Quonset huts with corrugated-steel roofs and interior^ ,which arc .'nsiilated' with pressed fireboard. They arc not ex- Burns Stools Out Furnitures In 14-1 Overthrow P. R. Burn's' Senior league softball team nearly shut out Las Cruces Furniture in; the week's windup game lust night. · Score was 14-1. " ' . · ' · · - . ' . " . Lawrence Lopeaj 'pitcher for Burn, ; allowed one -hit., resulting In a. single for C. Gonzalez, Losing: pitcher K. Martinez gave up 11 hits 1 .'- . ',-; . . . · " '·· : : ';'.' Top batter for the .victors was Lawrence,'who tallied a 3 : 3 count including- two. home runs. Runner- up .in.the .hitting .list was Johnny McGaw,.with a 3-3 count with one home run: . ^ . . .'V.' Leading hitter for the losers was Gonzajes with a count of one for three.'.', . · ' : · · · ' In his lifetime, Lou Gehrig lilt 23 home'runs with the bases loaded.- That is a record that still stands today. · \NDINO OFFICERS scramble for safety aa. one of-the"'escort'carrier Icily's-planes does-a cartwheel into, the. a.ca. after .r-a- bad .landing :temj* during mnneiuers'fet'sea. . (InternatioHaiSouMphotaj actly luxurious quarters, but they are comfortable. Many are centrally healed by hot water fi-om oli-burning boilers, others by oil stoves. All have running water, wash basins, showers and toilet facilities. . There are ciRht or 10 men an undivided Quonset hut, or two men in each of four . rooms, with a -large recreational or reading room in .those huts s.o divided. The privates usually sleep two to a room, while the non-commissioned officers, the corporals and sergeants, merit a room each. On ;the : whole, the American troops have been too busy to be able to make friends with the Icelandic people, except those who. work at the Reflavig Airfield. But that will- come in due course, In an. OJifo 1 State League game, June 25, 1012, Pitcher Setback ol Lima . pitched' four innings. He walked II, hit three batters and made a wild pitch. Boby will pun wilh joy wlitn th« (tell llieJoccwrigallna. |ii;»uiy ol ihAiiVelciT-ioll ·pre-wcillicnl Gonlle wp- Jliori ond Iruii^iihy'Vto-. .icclion, loo! While, lullaby jblue-, nuiieiy pink. . illOM CIAOU TO fOuVYIAKI LnEASHION,: SHOE STORE N«xl lo . . TOO HICH . CAR PAYMENTS KEEPING YOU TIED DOWN? HRPINAKCK prmiil tmlHirn I.OUKlilMl MONTHLY ,.1'AV.MK.NT |l| In It iomh« to l'«y. *' CHILTON LOAN k . INSURANCE CO, , IM !»m' Own* LIFE GUARD SAFETY TUBES by GOODYEAR make blowouts harmless! Blowouts are dangerous and can happen to,any tire. But LifeGuard Safely Tubes make any.blowout as harmless as a slow leak. LifeGuard Safety Tubes are economical, too,,'because they wear long«r. Life- Guard. Safety Tubes Have been known to outlast as many'as tHree ;sets: of. tires. Put them on your car toddy and-rid your'mind of fear from the disasters Ih'af'too often result from blowouts; Qov.rnm.nt regulations itlli permit th. manufacture of LIFEGUAKO SAFITY TUBES by GOOD- YIAR. Rimtmbcr, you c«n't |tt b»tt«r pr«t»c- tl«n to »ove your lift. PROVED BLOWOUT ACCIDENT PROTECTION FOR OVIR 16 YEARS ORDINARY TUH . Vyhon a lire wilh "an ordinary ti)b« blowi out, the ilngle air eoniporl- menl collapiet ..-, .'the: car wheel dropi luddenly, uiually Ihrowinj lh« car coniplolely out of control. ' LIFIOUARO TUU Whtn a lire with. LifeGuard blows out, only the.outer chamber givtr way ... . rewve cord.fabric Inner chamber lopeofh car lona enough lo allow a tafe itrolghtline Hop. t Dick Edin, Michigan Stale soph-' omnre is an unusual baseball player. He is n catcher -who wears spectacles. COOLERS WHY BUY LESS! when SNO-BREZE COOLERS are still available Cottt JVo iliorv--Ifiijj Yvuri* l\t»tvl L O O M I S C O . 138 N. MAIN PHONE .113 .. to do more work for your money! It is no wonder Chevrolet Is America's most popular truck. For no other truck for the same money can equal Chevrolet's power, Chevrolet's eager response and easy handling that add up to finer performance wilh outstanding economy. See the 1951 Chevrolet Advance-Design truck soon. CAM.ODOUNO CAST AUOV IKON niTOra CONTIOUIO VNIFOIM COCXINO TURRENTINE CHEVROLET CO., INC. PhoM 123 /

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